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It was announced this week that writer/producer David Stever (Coffin) has acquired the rights to Ty Schwamberger's novella Dinin'. To be developed through Stever's Cinder Path Productions, Dinin' is slated to start filming next spring with Stever writing the screenplay adaptation.

From the press release:

Dinin’ is the story of three college girls who stop at a greasy, roadside diner while on their way to Las Vegas for a weekend of debauchery. But, after skipping out on their bill, they must try to escape the diner’s owner who has more on his mind the recouping the cost of food.

Dinin’ has been dubbed a classic horror story the late, great Richard Laymon would have loved. “I’m really excited about developing this story as a feature. Ty Schwamberger wrote a very original, imaginative, and scary story that will be a real challenge for our actors and production team,” said Stever. “It has all the elements of a great horror movie and one I know will become a fan favorite.”

Ty Schwamberger is a growing force within the horror genre. He is the author of a novel, multiple novellas, collections, and editor on several anthologies. In addition, he’s had many short stories published online and in print. Prior to DININ’, he’s had two stories, Cake Batter (2010) and House Call (2013) optioned for film. He is an active member of the Horror Writers Association.

In 2011, Stever produced the indie thriller, Coffin, starring Kevin Sorbo and Bruce Davison, for Skyrocket Productions. Coffin is in worldwide distribution through Artist View Entertainment and MTI Video domestically.

You can get ahead of the game by picking up Dinin' now by clicking one of the covers below.

 

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About The Author
Steve Pattee
Author: Steve Pattee
Administrator, US Editor
He's the puppet master. You don't see him, but he pulls the strings that gets things done. He's the silent partner. He's black ops. If you notice his presence, it's the last thing you'll notice — because now you're dead. He's the shadow you thought you saw in that dark alleyway. You can have a conversation with him, and when you turn around to offer him a cup of coffee, he's already gone.
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